Normally, I wouldn’t care what a child of a governmental candidate had to say, but when that child is a campaign surrogate speaking for the candidate, you have to give honest consideration to their words.
When they speak to family values, social values, and workplace ethics you have to know that not only are they conveying the campaign mentality but the value structure under which they were raised.
With that in mind, we can better evaluate all the nuance presented by Donald Trump, Jr., when he says:
“If you can’t handle some of the basic stuff that’s become a problem in the workforce today, then you don’t belong in the workforce. Like, you should go maybe teach kindergarten. I think it’s a respectable position.”
What he’s telling us here is that in his work environment women shouldn’t only expect sexual harassment, they should accept it as part of their daily lives.
He is telling women that if they don’t want to be regularly victimized at the workplace that the only way to avoid it would be to work with pre-adolescent children.
This mirrors what his father, Presidential candidate Donald J. Trump has said regarding his own daughter, the younger Donald’s sister, Ivanka and her own acceptance of that mentality.